A ban on all pets by her landlord didn't stop this lady from keeping over 100 cats in her modest two-bedroom apartment in Hudson Valley, NY.

The American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA) said it took several hours to confiscate 105 kittens and adult cats on Wednesday, according to the Associated Press.

The woman told officials she started taking in strays with intentions of finding them new homes. When the New Paltz apartment she shares with her daughter was visited by an Ulster County social worker a sounder mind decided her plans had gone awry.

Thankfully all of the cats were deemed healthy by the ASPCA and are awaiting adoption at a Kingston County animal shelter.

Other then the some deep-seated psychological problems, what are the possible negative side effects to living in such a confined space with so many felines?

The American Lung Association defines pet dander as tiny microscopic pieces of skin that shed off of cats, dogs and many other house pets. Not only can excess pet dander trigger an allergic reaction, it has also been known to hinder asthma sufferers.

The concentration of these allergens can attack a weak respiratory system at a rapid pace, subsequently obstructing airways.

Cat allergies are considered twice as common compared to dog allergies and considerably more hazardous. Proteins in a cat's saliva, hair and skin can be very dangerous for a compromised immune system.

Even after a pet has been removed from the household, pet dander and other bacteria can remain for up to a month. Keeping a constant clean airflow and dusting off furniture is essential when owning a pet.